On The Chemical Composition and Origin of Engine Deposits
Knowledge of the chemical composition of engine deposits is essential to establishing the mechanisms of deposit formation and to understanding the influence of in-cylinder deposits on such problems as ORI and increased hydrocarbon emissions. Of particular concern is the identification of those deposit components which may be promoting deposit accumulation by functioning as binders.
KeywordsCarbon Black Bulk Deposit Deposit Sample Intake Valve Deposit Component
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.H. J. Gibson, C. A. Hall, and D. A. Hirschler, “Combustion Chamber Deposits and Knock, ” SAE Transactions, 61: 361 (1953).Google Scholar
- 2.J. D. Benson, “Some Factors which Affect Octane Requirement Increase,” SAE Paper 750933, 1975.Google Scholar
- 3.H. E. Bachman and E. B. Prestridge, “The Use of Combustion Chamber Deposit Analysis for Studying Lubricant-Induced ORI,” SAE Paper 750938.Google Scholar
- 4.T. R. Erdman, “The Fate of Ashless Dispersants in Gasoline Engines as Followed by Carbon-14 Radiolabeling,” SAE Paper 810015.Google Scholar
- 5.L. B. Graiff, “Some New Aspects of Deposit Effects on Engine Octane Requirement Increase and Fuel Economy,” SAE Paper 790938.Google Scholar
- 6.J. J. Swarin and A. M. Wims, “Applications of Integral and Derivative Thermogravimetry to the Analysis of Rubber Formulations,” Rubber Chem. Technol., 47: 1193 (1974).Google Scholar
- 7.G. I. Jenkins and C. M. A. Humphreys, “The Analysis of Lubricants and Additive Concentrates Using Spectroscopy and Physical Methods of Separation,” J. Inst. Petrol., 51: 1 (1965).Google Scholar